OCR Interpretation


The Republican journal. [volume] (Belfast, Me.) 1829-current, June 24, 1920, Image 2

Image and text provided by Maine State Library

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn78000873/1920-06-24/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 2

The Republican Journal
Belfast, Thursday, June 24, 1920
PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY BY
The Republican Journal Pub. Co.
A. 1. BROWN. Editor._
ADVERTISING TERMS. For one square,
one inch length in column, 50 cents for
one week and 35 cents for each subsequent
insertion.
Subscription Terms. In advance,
12.00 a year, $1.00 for six months; 50 cents
for three months.
SIMS-DANIULS
A few months ago Admiral Sims made
damaging charges against Mr. Daniels,
Secretary of the Navy, and the latter
countered by making similar charges
against Admnal Sims. We have read
most of the testimony taken by a Senate
committee which spent considerable time
in an effort to place the blame for wrong
doing, if any there had been, where it
belongs. Both of the contestants testified
before the committee and to the shame of
both it may be said that neither of them
added to his reputation. Indeed it can be
said that occasionally the controversy
descended to the level of a spat* between
two irate school boys. Some of the testi
mony showed Admiral Sims in a very bad
light and, in two instances at least, that
the neglect of Secretary Daniels to do the
right thing at the right time was abso
lutely inexcusable. It appears that on
one occasion Admiral Sims cabled the
navy department that after a stated date
a submarine might be expected in Ameri
can waters to sink shipping. Sec’y Dan
iels gave no prompt warning. American
vessels were allowed to sail to the waters
threatened and within three days after
the date named ten American ships were
sunk and a few days after a few survivors
reached port and then Sec’y Daniels woKe
up and a warning was issued. A month
later Admiral Sims sent another cable
gram saying that another U boat was
coming about three weeks later, and for
the second time no warning was given
Six days after the day named, the sub
marine had arrived, and began to sink
vessels. It is said, on what seems to us
to be good authority, that the two warn
ing cablegrams are on record in the navy
depirtment. If they are on record and
Mr. Daniels did not at least issue warning
his neglect was worse than inexcusable.
Whatever the facts may be in the Sims
Daniels controversy it is safe to say that
if we were about to engage in another
trans-Atlantic war, it is extremely un
likely that the people of the United
States would desire either of these word
warriors to have any part in the prepara
tion, disposition or control of the Ameri
can navy.
BUTLER’S BUNCOMBE
Dr. Nicholas Murray Butler of New
York, President of Columbia University,
has stated that a “motley group of stock
gamblers, oil and mining promoters, mu
nition makers, and other like persons”
backed Gen. Wood’s campaign for the
Republican presidential nomination, and
started out to purchase it for him. To
this statement Gen. Wood has replied by !
saying that it is a “vicious and malicious
falsehood,” and added that it was neces
sary to “brand a faker and denounce a
lie ’ If they have not yet done so, these
two explosive gentlemen will some day
realize that by reason of the above state
ments they have fallen greatly in the i
estimation of the people of the United
States. Both of them have taken the
short road out of politics. It is well
known that Gen. Wood’s managers spent
a large sum of money in his behalf. One
witness before the committee which in
vestigated the matter confessed that he
had contributed half a million dollars to
the Wood campaign fund. There was no
evidence whatever which tended to show
that a dollar of the Wood campaign fund
came from the “motley crew” or that a
dollar was used for unlawful or corrupt
purposes. If Dr. Butler has discovered
any evidence to substantiate his state
ment, to save his own reputation, he
should lose no time in putting it before
the public. We had a strenuously con
tested pre-convention campaign, but dur
ing its progress neither did any candidate
nor did any prominent man among their
adherents, cast >ny reflection upon any
public or private act of Gen. Wood. We
believe Gen. Wood is an honest man We
feel that he made a mistake, fatal to his
candidacy, when he allowed anyone to
make a large donation to his campaign
fund, and we fear that his failure to make
a calm and dignified denial of the charges
of Dr. Butler was a mistake which will be
remembered after the other has been for
gotten.
‘Whom the gods wish to destroy,
they first make mad.”
VOIR CHILDREN
NEED LAXATIVE!
The children need your closest atten
tion, especially Jtter “stuffing” them
selves with sweep, etc., at a party or the
like! mj
They are liable to get up in the morn
ing complaing of cramps, bad tasting
mouth; liable to have puffed eyes from
restless slumber; feel tired and cranky;
distempered and whimpering. Act very
promptly. Give them a dose of Dr.
True’s Elixir, the Family Laxative and
Worm Expeller, which millions of moth
ers were given by their parents, and who
themselves are administering today, to
their little ones.
Only the purest of herbs are used—no
harmful drugs—will relieve pleasantly the
ordinary cases of children’s illness, con
stipation—worms, etc.
Symptoms of worms: Constipation, de
ranged stomach, swollen upper lip, sour
stomach, offensive breath, hard ,nd full
belly with occasional gripings and pains
about the navel, pale face of leaden tint,
eyes heavy and dull, twitching eyelids,
itching of the nose, itching of the rec
tum, short dry cough, grinding of the
teeth, little red points sticking out on the
tongue, starting during sleep, slow fever.
Mrs. Wm. G. Bond of Caddo, Oklaho
ma, wrote regarding Dr. True’s Elixir:—
“We have uspd it for our children for the
last twelve years and certainly know the
value of it.”
Three sizes. AT YOUR DEALERS.
NERVOUS SYSTEM
SHAnERED
“Fruit-a-tives”. or Frit Liver
Tablets Oave Belief
885 Grant St., Buffalo, N. Y.
“I have been Paralyzed on the
whole right side since April 80th.
I referred the case to a physician
who wrote me, addsing the use of
‘Fruit -a-tives’.
I would not be without 'Fruit-a
tives’ for anything ; no more strong
cathartics or salts ; no more bowel
trouble for me.
1 recommend ‘Fruit-a-tives’ to all. I
feel more like 40 than 62, which I
have just passed'
WM. H. OSTRANDER.
60c. a box, 6 for $2.50, trial size 25c.
At dealers or from FRUIT-A-TIVES
Limited. OGDENSBURG, N. Y.
North Waldo Pomona Grange.
North Waldo Pomona Grange was en
tertained by Burnham and Sebasticook
Granges at Burnham village June 9th.
Worthy Master F. P. Webb presided with
the Overseer, Lecturer and Secretary
present. Other officers were temporarily
appointed. The regular routine of busi
ness and degree work occupied the time
of the forenoon session after which a re
cess was taken for dinner, which the host
granges had prepared. The menu and
service were all that could be desired and
were highly appreciated, especially by
those who had arrived by train after a
hastily eaten breakfast.
Dean L. S. Merrill of the U. of M. ar
rived at the close of the noon hour and
the meeting was re-assembled in due sea
son. After a selection by the choir, Nel
lie Shaw, Lecturer of Burnham Grange,
extended fraternal greetings in behalf of
the entertaining Granges and E. T. Gil
bert briefly responded for the visiting
members.
A reading by Vina cole was roiiowea
with a short talk by E. E. Davis on the
subject “What will Keep the World from
Starvation, if the Farmer is Compelled to
Adopt the Eight-hour Day?” Dean Mer
rill was introduced at this point and gave
a tine address, his subject being, “Agri
cultural Education.” He reviewed the
agricultural work of the State Universi
ty from the time of its institution, con
trasting the merely theoretic practice of
the early days with the practical work
now being done by agricultural students.
He also gave figures showing the good
work done by the extension college
through county agents. His remarks
were received with appreciation and the
usual courtesies extended to him.
A vocal duet by Verdilla Pease and
Vina Cole, with a piano accompaniment
by Rose Cray received merited applause.
A five-minute talk, Some features of
conservation made necessary by the war
that should be retained, by Maude Mud
gelt, was full of sensible suggestions and
she closed her remarks with an appro
priate poetic selection.
The topic, Does the farmer understand
the cost of production as well as he should
in order to demand a fair price for his
products? was opened by F. A. McAllister
and the discussion was continued by E
T. Gilbert, E. E. Davis, Dean Merrill and
Worthy Master W'ebb. All who spoke
were of the opinion t at if the farm ac
counts system, introduced by county
agents, is adopted generally by the farmer
he will have a bet'er idea of the business
side of farming.
ine literary exercises were concluded
with the closing of the discussion and
the customary vote of thanks was ex
tended to the entertaining granges for
their hospitality.
The next meeting will be with Morn
ing Light Grange, Monroe, June 30. An
interesting program has been prepared
along educational lines and E. T. Clifford
of the State grange executive commit
tee will be the speaker of the day.—Clara
D. York.
Servant Girl Wouldn't Go in Cellar. Fear
ing Rats
Mrs. Tepper, Plainfield, N. J., says:
“Rats were so bad in our cellar the ser
vant girl wouldn’t go there. Bought some
RAT-SNAP and it cleaned all the rats
out.” RAT-SNAP destroys rats and
mice. Absolutely prevents odor. Comes
in cake form, no mixing. Cats or dogs
won’t touch it. Three sizes, 25c, 50c,
$1.00. Sold and guaranteed by A. A.
Howes & Co.,Hall Hardware Co. and City
Drug Store.
OAK HILL, Swanville.
Miss Eflie Ames returned to her home
in Exeter, June 14.
Mrs. Kierstead of Canada is the guest
of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Vincent.
Charles Vincent has sold his farm to
Mr. Gray of Michigan and he has taken
possession.
Mr. and Mrs. Perley Shaw have closed
their house and moved to Boston to live
with Mrs. Shaw's people.
Mrs. Garrie Cunningham, who has
been with Mrs. F. P. Webb for several
weeks, recently spent the week-end with
her daughter, Mrs. W. W. Gray and fam
ily.
Miss Eflie Ames closed a successful
term of school in district No. 9 June 11,
with entertainment in the evening con
sisting of music, recitations and a dia
logue and a treat of ice cream, cake and
punch.
Warren Seekins of Augusta and bride
(Hazel Chase) arrived home June 12 and
a reception was given them at the home
of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. O. Seek
ins, Saturday evening. Ice cream, cake
and lemonade were served. They were
the recipients of many valuable gifts.
KNOX.
The Boys and Girls Club of Knox, un
der the management of their efficient
president, Mark Shibles, gave an enter
tainment and dance at Knox Station,
Tuesday evening, June 22nd, with music
by Toziers’ orcbestra. There were re
freshments of ice cream and cool drinks.
A good time and lots of dancing for the
money followed.
SEARSPORT.
James Lombard recently returned from
a business trip to Boston.
Mrs. E. P. P. Nickels nas purchased a
ne w Overland touring car.
Capt. William Goodell arrived recently
fr om a business trip to Boston.
Madame Kalloch of Thomaston is the
guest of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Kalloch.
Mrs. John Tenney of Houlton is the
guest of her aunt, Mrs. J. W. Black.
Miss Harriet Erskine from Waban,
Mass., is the guest of Miss Mabel Griffin.
I. W. Rogers of Brookline, Mass., has
been the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Henry
McCaslin.
Miss Edith Parse of New York .is here
to spend the summer with her aunt. Miss
Lucy Sargent.
Mr. and Mrs. Sidney M. Webber and
infant dai ghter, Barbara Harriet, arrived
from Boston for a few days,
Mrs. Wilbur J. Carver and baby daugh
ter Carolyn have gone to Bremerton,
Wash., where Lieut.-Commander Carver
is stationed.
Mrs. William Gnnnell, William Grin
ned, Jr., the Misses Martha and Prudence
Grinned and Fred Grinned have arrived
from Boston.
Mr. and Mrs. Oliver C. Atwood arrived
recently from Dorchester, Mass., and will
be for several weeks the guests of Mrs.
Ella Dolliver.
Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Sargent of Sears
port have returned from Portland, where
they spent the winter with their daughter,
Mrs. George Cilley.
A party including Donald Vaughan,
Ralph Moody, Harry McCaslin, Ralph
Bradley, Lester Conary and Ray Stinson
have been down the bay on a deep sea
fishing trip.
'the Nichols school graduation took
place June 11th. An interesting program
was successfully carried out and about 20
visitors were present. Remarks were
made by Rev. Thomas H. Martin. The
school was very efficiently taught by Miss
Eleanor Closson.
Mr^ Louise Field Bailey of Searsport
and Mr. Ervin M. Libby of Augusta
were quietly married at the Methodist
parsonage in Kittery June 3rd. They
have taken an apartment at Kittery
Point, Mr. Libby being employed at the
Portsmouth Navy Yard.
The junior department of the Congre
gational Sunday school has been reor
ganized with several changes. Begin
ning next Sunday, the kindergarten de
partment will be in charge of Mrs. Leos
sa Ford Curtis, who is experienced in this
line of work. She will make use of the
regular kindergarten methods, always in
teresting for the little ones. The primary
department will be under the direction of
Mrs. James H. Duncan and the juniors
will be taught by Miss Harriet Erskine.
A quiet wedding took place at the
Methodist parsonage on Thursday even
ing, June 3d, when Norris Webster and
Miss Fanny M. Wilson of this town were
united in marriage. The bride wore blue
poplin with hat to match. Mr. Webster
is a native of Castine, and has been a
resident of Searsport for nine years. He
is employed by the A. A. C. Co. at Mack’s
Point. Mrs. Webster was for many years
housekeeper for the late Abner Warren.
They will go at once to housekeeping in
the Warren house in Warren street.
Ten delegates from Rnyvetta Rebekah
Lodge went to Unity June 11 to attend the
meeting of Dist. No 17, representing five
lodges. Half of the party remained over
night in Unity, where they were enter
tained at the home of the District Deputy
President, Mrs. Clara Mussey. The re
mainder of the delegates returned home
after the meeting Those who attended
from Searsport included the following:
Mrs. Edith Towle, Mrs. Grace Sargent, |
Mrs. Bernice Vaughan, Mrs. Winnifred
Partridge, Mrs. Luella Curtis, Mrs. Janie
Curtis, Mrs. Hattie Monroe, George Sar
gent and George Tow le.
The members of the White Elephant
Auction Club w*ere pleasantly entertain
ed last Wednesday afternoon by Mrs. C.
N. Meyers. Three tables were arranged
for the game, and the highest and lowest
scores were made by Mrs. J. W. Black
and Mrs. Cora Dow, w?ho received re
spectively a dainty handkerchief, and a
box of dates as prizes. Punch and fancy
cakes wrere served. The following guests
were present: Mrs. Fred Burr, Mrs. Lila
Blee, Mrs. B. F. Colcord, Mrs. J. W.
Black, Mrs. John Tenny, Mrs. Cora Dow,
Mrs. Henrietta Young, Mrs. A. B. Pen
dleton, Mrs. M. B. Thompson, Mrs. II. G.
Curtis, Mrs. William Goodell.
NORTH MONTVILLE.
Mr. John Colby has been visiting with
his son, Mr. Charles Colby.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Banton were in
Waterville a few days ago.
Mr. Martin Whitten has returned home
after visiting relatives in Massachusetts
and Portland.
Rev. Claude Nutier and w ife and Mr
Elgin Haynes returned to Passadumkeag
Friday, June 11, after making a week’s
visit at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. W.
Nutter.
Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Vose who have
worked at the Academy dormitory in
Freedom for the past two years, have
moved back to their home on the Curtis
place.
When
your brain
works like a
dog with three
legs walks—
j
I
i v :
I
An active brain must 1
have pure blood, not
poisoned with products
cf indigestion—or liver
and kidney laziness.
Largest Sale of Any Medicine in the World.
Sold everywhere. In boxes, 10c., 25c.
You Can Get Goodyear Tires
for That Sturdy Smaller Car
Of all Goodyear’s notable accomplishments
in tire-making none exceeds in high relative
value of product the Goodyear Tires made
in the 30x3-, 30x3y2-, and 31x4-inch sizes.
These tires afford to owners of Ford,
Chevrolet, Dort, Maxwell, and other cars
taking these sizes, the important benefits of
Goodyear materials and methods employed
in the world’s largest tire production.
Your nearest Goodyear Service Station
Dealer offers you in these tires a degree of
performance and satisfaction only possible
as a result of such extraordinary manufac
turing advantages.
_ «
Go to this Service Station Dealer for these
tires, and for Goodyear i lea vy Tourist Tubes.
He has them.
30x3*4 Goodyear Double-Cure ^50
Fabric, All-Weather Tread ... -
30x3*4 Goodyear Single-Cure i 50
Fabric. Anti-Skid Tread... X
Goodyear Heavy Tourisr Tubes arc built to protect casings.
Why endanger a good ca-:?..g v.d.h a-o .'do? dv.iv: c.:r
Heavy Tourist Tubes ro*t l;"de more than nates of s, ^
less merit. 30x3V1’size in waterproof oug .. I" ~~
A STITCH IN TIME
Belfast People Should Not Neglect Their
Kidneys.
No kidney ailment is unimportant.
Don’t overlook the slightest backache or
urinary irregularity. Nature may be warn
ing you of approaching dropsy, gravel or
Bright’s disease. Kidney disease is sel
dom fatal if treated in time, but neglect
may pave the way. Don’t neglect a lame
or aching back another day. Don’t ignore
dizzy spells, headaches, weariness or de
pression. If you feel you need kidney
help begin using the reliable, time-tried
remedy, Doan’s Kidney Pills. For 50 years
Doan’s have been found effective. En
dorsed by Belfast people.
mio. flllllV. U. UUI1IUUI, 1U M. Ulll Ull VVI, I
Belfast, says: “I suffered for many years I
from kidney trouble and couldn’t find j
an. thing to relieve me until I used Doan’s ;
Kidney Pills, which I procured at the I
City Drug Store. My feet became swollen
and burned I bathed-them in warm wa
ter, which gave me only leinporary re
lief. I had dizzy spells at times when
everything blurred before my eyes, af
fecting my sight an 1 I had to wear
glasses. Doan’s Kidney Pillsjgave me re
lief from the first and six .boxes of this
; medicine cured me.”
Price 60c. all all dealers. Don’t simply
ask for a kidney remedy—get Doan’s Kid
ney Pills—the same that Mrs. Durham
had. Foster-Milburn Company, Mfgrs.,
Buffalo, N. Y.
I
U1Y LIU {Hit, IIII t MILS
PROPRIETORS.
WANTED
! AGENTS in every town and c.ty in Maine to
i sell m >nthly disability insurance for the Fra- .
j ternities, to mm, women and children. Com- j
mercial policies for Employers Indemn ityCor
poration, Kansas City. Capital $700,000. This
j is your chance to help reduce the H. C, L. Part
or whole time work at home. This co mbi
nation cannot be duplicated in Maine. Experi
ence unnecessary. Liberal commission. Ad
dress H. C. REEL, Richmond, Maine.
Special Notice
We wish to inform the public that we
are doing business all the time and if you
wish to buy or sell real estate of any kind
we would be pleased to talk with you.
E. A. STROUT Farm Agency,
ROY C. FISH, Local Manager,
Room 2, Odd Fellows' Block, Belfast, Me#
tf47
FOR SALE
One 1915 Ford Roadster, one 1916
Touring tar
Both in good condition and at a bargain
if taken at once. For particulars inquire
at 53 Congress street, Belfast 2t24
WANTED
Men with team or auto who can give
bond to sell 137 Watkins home and farm 1
products. Biggest concern of kind in the
world. $1500 to $5000 yearly income i
Territory in this county open. Write to I
day to J. R. WATKINS CO., 1
4t24* Dept. 114, Winona, Minn. ]
Patterson & Sylvester
GOODYEAR SERVICE STATION
_BELFAST, MAINE.
Ice Cream
Is a Food
'T'HE rich Vermont
* cream, high grade
sugar and natural fruit
flavors from which Jersey
Ice Cream is made, pro
vide real nourishment.
Made under conditions
as cleanly as the kitchen
of a careful housewife.
Jersey
Ice Cream
\ is sold in bulk, or in
14 the famous Tripl
\ Seal brick — pro
tected by three
sanitary wrap
pings that keep all
the goodness in.
Serve Jersey Ice
Cream often.
Better than
pastry.
-* ‘‘Look for
the Jersey Sign ”
Made by Jersey Ice Cream Company, Lawrence, Mass.
SOLD BY
READ & HILLS, Druggists, Belt ;:
TUG” BOAT MEN
WANTED. S|ionnp„dBfnaine|.rLand pHotsL for Mew York Harbor Pilots
of* q u c $190, Engineers $180 per month, 8 hour day, time and onc-hals
after 8 hours 6 days per week. All year around permanent position. Places to b
filled vacated by men who quit service without making any demand whatever T he
N. Y N. H &H RaRnCoadVertiBemeDt- APP'y R°°m 497 SouthStaUon^Bostoni*
N otice
1WISH TO NOTIFY
that I have sold m
business on High
C. A. Bruce, but havt
my GRANITE SHOP-’
j STREET, or gone out >
as has been reported,
devoting my whole at t
the quarrying and maim
i of granite. You will
something doing here mi
j tv of finished work to
A. S. HEAL
Bridge Street, Bel fa
W L. COOK
Undertaker
Licensed Embaimer
License 377.
15elf’st, Maine.
Smalley s
ROCKLAND,CAMDEN
and BELFAST
AUTO SERVICE
Leave Hotel Rockland daii>
Thorndike Hotel at 7 a. in. *
Leave Windsor Hotel, Bel
10.30 a m and 4 30 p, m
These ca»-8 connect with M
Bus to Bangor.
This sch dole will be ru
time as possible until further r
ARTHUR S. SMALL E*
Telephone 436-2 RO Ki
Albert E. Andre"'
Real Estate-TirabBrliii
WITH CHAPIN FARM
ROOMS 6-7 ODD FELLOWS * ':i
Telephone 16-1!
CHICHESTER S PILLS
Radios t Ask your IbuL'f- [/A*
Chl-chcs-ter a Diamond > y
h Pills in Red and iiold
1 boxes, sealed with Blue I . \
V Iak® 1,0 other. Buy ,,f ' '. ‘Vf'S*
r Druggist. AskforClIM *l‘ 1
' DIAMOND BRAND I”-1
years known as Best,:ifest.A'» «
SOLD BYDRIIOO'SIS EVK^’
For Sale
Low price second nan 1 "
and kitchen ston -■
J. AUSTIN kick hi '
A

xml | txt